Gronk claims he doesn’t drink often, dislikes beer because it ‘tastes weird’

Snoop Dogg is a big Pittsburgh Steelers fan. We know this. He’s got Antonio Brown’s customized sneakers to prove it

We also know Snoop has been laying down tracks since he first broke onto the scene in 1992. He’s put out 13 solo albums and nine collaborative albums in that time, while also doing countless features on other artists’ tracks. He’s worked with some of the best of the best, like Dr. Dre and Tupac, but he’s also worked with some folks with questionable skills on the mic.

That’s what happens when you’re around for almost 25 years.

In any event, Snoop may be looking to add a collaborator to his very, very long list of associated acts: Steelers running back . Bell’s been rapping this offseason while rehabbing from the torn ACL he suffered toward the end of last season, dropping a mixtape under the pseudonym “Juice.”

Reached by TMZ Sports outside what appears to be an airport, Snoop said that he’s willing to work with Bell (“26 — get at me, cuz. We can make some music.”), but the running back has to get his leg right first.

“He’s chillin’. He gets that love,” Snoop said.

Bell had told TMZ in mid-April that he wanted to work with Snoop in the studio.

When it comes to the rookies in the NFL Draft, it’s pretty clear there was one dynamic winner in Dallas running back Ezekiel Elliott, and one potential loser in Tennessee running back Derrick Henry. At least that’s the initial perception.

Elliott gets to play in a great offense behind arguably the best offensive line in the NFL, and he looks like a No. 1 Fantasy running back to open the season. But he’s not guaranteed to succeed, and you should remember that on Draft Day.

Just like Henry isn’t a lock to fail. Sure, it wasn’t ideal to see him go to the Titans, where he will have to share playing time with DeMarco Murray. But he can still carve out a role and be a quality Fantasy option with a late-round pick.

You never know how things are going to work out with rookies. We all remember the failure of Bishop Sankey in 2014 as the No. 1 running back selected in the NFL Draft to the Titans, and he was a complete flop. Melvin Gordon looked like a star last year going to the Chargers, but he failed to score a touchdown. But then there are success stories like Todd Gurley, David Johnson and even an undrafted guy like Thomas Rawls, who ended up in a great situation with the Seahawks.

Our focus tends to always go to the rookie running backs, but the receivers have become high-profile Fantasy options in recent years with the early success for guys like Odell Beckham, Mike Evans and Kelvin Benjamin in 2014. Last year’s rookie receivers were mostly failures aside from Amari Cooper, due in large part to Kevin White, Breshad Perriman and DeVante Parker dealing with injuries.

“I’ve got prompts set up on my phone of times in the day that I’m supposed to eat, making sure I eat at those time when I get the alarm,” Floyd said, per CSN Chicago.

As CSN Chicago reported, he can eat pretty much anything on one condition. “As long as I eat a lot of it,” Floyd explained.

The reason the Bears traded up to snag Floyd in the draft is entirely due to his ability to rush the passer. At Georgia, Floyd racked up 17 sacks in three seasons. He’s a blur and features an array of moves.

He is, however, lean. He weighed in at 244 pounds at the combine, but according to Bears defensive coordinator Vic Fangio, he’s expected to play roughly 10 pounds lighter than that.

Colts’ Arthur Jones suspended four games for PED use

”What Chip and the coaching staff, my teammates have really done this offseason and the work they put in and how everything’s been going, I’m very excited to be here,” he said, noting this will be a welcome fresh start. ”We know what we’re doing when we step on the field, so we can go out and play with a clear mind. Chip brings a lot of excitement with this offense and what he’s been able to do in the NFL. And I think everybody on the team is excited to play for him.”

Dennis Green, who led the Minnesota Vikings to 97 wins in his 10 seasons as their head coach, died of cardiac arrest at age 67.

The news of Green’s death was reported by multiple outlets including NFL.com. Green coached 13 NFL seasons, from 1992-2001 with the Vikings and then 2004-06 with the Arizona Cardinals. His most memorable moment in that Cardinals run was a fiery rant after a loss to the Chicago Bears, but Green’s legacy goes far beyond that press conference blowup. He’ll be remembered for some great seasons with the Vikings and as a pioneer. Green was one of the first black coaches in NFL history.

“All of us at the Cardinals are incredibly saddened by the news of Dennis Green’s passing,” Cardinals president Michael Bidwill said in a statement. “Coach Green will rightly be remembered as a true innovator, leader and pioneer among football coaches. We express our deepest sympathy to his family and his many friends.”

The Vikings put out a statement on Friday morning: “We are incredibly saddened by the sudden passing of former Vikings Head Coach Dennis Green. Denny made his mark in ways far beyond being an outstanding football coach. He mentored countless players and served as a father figure for the men he coached. Denny founded the Vikings Community Tuesday Program, a critical initiative that is now implemented across the entire NFL. He took great pride in helping assistant coaches advance their careers. His tenure as one of the first African American head coaches in both college and the NFL was also transformative. Our thoughts and prayers are with the entire Green family.”

Young’s former team was just 5-11 last year. The team hired former Eagles coach Chip Kelly, its third coach in five years, to turn things around.

Young also gave his thoughts on another hot-button issue: Deflategate. Just this week, Tom Brady announced he won’t fight his four-game Deflategate suspension any longer.

Young says Deflategate was a complete mess for everyone involved and that when he played in the ’90s, they had to play with random, slick footballs.

“We begged for this in the ’90s. Please let us go and rub them down and make them the way we want them,” he said.

“I think in a big way, everybody lost,” he added.

Since his retirement, Young has kept busy. In addition to being a commentator for ESPN, he’s also co-founder and managing director of the private equity firm HGGC.

“We’re kind of a nonthreatening little brother out there in the middle market,” he says.